Following consultations between the MIB and the government, a new 2017 agreement on unsused drivers and an addendum to the 2015 agreement on uninsured drivers, both valid for accidents occurring from 1 March 2017, have been published. With regard to the evidence, the judge stated that there was a striking lack in this regard; no document referred to the decision to include the exception for criminal offences in the agreement on uninsured drivers. The clause was first incorporated into the 1999 version. The decision to introduce it was not documented. There was a letter from November 1996 in which a revised draft agreement referred to the decision to add the clause, to the decision to add the clause.56 The rules applicable to both systems are complex and it is very easy to invalidate a claim if it is misreased. It is therefore important to use the services of a lawyer specialized in this field. At Birchall Blackburn Law, we have experts who have looked at many claims, both in the context of uninsured agreements and unsusured agreements. The waiver for criminal offenses was introduced in clause 6 (1) (e) (iii) of the Motor Insurers` Bureau, « Uninsured Drivers » Agreement (1999) , called on March 02, 2020. In addition, the insurance industry has extensive claims, pricing and risk expertise, which means that cooperation with the insurance industry is important to ensure that there are no significant disruptions in the execution of the insurance business. Of course, the changes made by the legislation would not necessarily mean that the insurance industry would not play any role and could not provide expertise, as mentioned above. In addition, the current Challenges of the mib related to Brexit are considerable and, therefore, the establishment of a legal mechanism would give less time to focus on them. Therefore, a substantial reform of the mib could be considered later by law. The Mib has been in place for some time, and while there have been some challenges, reform is probably not a top priority.
As Justice McKay stated, « The MIB has been operating efficiently, successfully and with general authorization for over 60 years. It entailed additional responsibilities, for example the untraced drivers` agreement of 1969. I think the risk that it will disappear and not be replaced by an equivalent institutional body is so low that it can be totally ruled out for this purpose. » 133 This statement was made by preliminary case law such as Delaney and Roadpeace, as well as Brexit (thus eliminating a means of redress). . . .